aswoon

a·swoon

 (ə-swo͞on′)
adv. & adj.
In a faint or swoon: aswoon with delight.

[Middle English aswowne, ultimately from Old English geswōgen, fainted, past participle of *swōgan, to lose consciousness.]

aswoon

(əˈswuːn)
adj
swooning
adv
in a swooning manner

a•swoon

(əˈswun)

adj.
being in a swoon.
[1300–50]
References in periodicals archive ?
I sleep fitful as a genius aswoon with the melodies of fish bones
Heathcliff's contempt for Linton seems to be Bronte's contempt as well, the product of an ethical vision all aswoon over romantic intensity.
We find we love the wrong people or too may people, we're tossed this way or that, blood running, hearts aching, souls aswoon, and, yes, all of the jealousies and fears of flesh set free again like furies.